-THEBRATTBEBORO-DAniY; nEFGK3IER,v SATURDAY; MAY 21; 1921.
Standing of the Clubs
. 12 .r.71
Boston at Detroit.
New York at Chicago. .
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
Washington at St. Louis.
Standing of the Clubs.
Cincinnati at Boston.
Chicago at New York.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Bassler : Mvcrs. J.
Mails and O'Neil ;
Hasty and J. Walker.
Davis and Severeid
New York. 5
Kerr and Schalk ; Mays,
5 14 4
C-omnbe and Wingo ;
Philadelphia. '4 f
St. Louis, 3 7
Ring ami Bruggy ; Doak, Riviere
New York. ' 10 10
Chicago, 0 13 2
Toner, IVrrit. Sallee and Snyder ;
Jones, Vaughn, Martin and O'Farrell. ..
Pittsburgh, 3 7 1
Brooklyn. 2 5
Hamilton and Skiff; Cdore and Tay
lor. STRONG AMERICAN TEAMt
Competition For British Amateur Golf
NEW YORK, May 21. America will
be strongly represented by a team of am
ateur golfers when the competition for
the British amateur golf championship
title begins nt Hoylake, England, on
Monday, May 23. The team a organized
by the Pittsburgh veteran. William C.
Fownes, jr., who is its captain, consists
of Charles Evans, jr., Edgewater, Chi
cago; Francis Ouimet and Jesse Guil
ford, Woodland. Boston; Fred J. Wright,
jr.. Albermarle. Boston: Bobby Jones of
Atlanta. Ga.. Dr. Paul Hunter, Ijos An
geles. Calif., and J. Wood Piatt of Phil
adelphia. This is by far the most for
midable 'team of golf players that ever
sailed from thi country in quejt of a
.oreign title and it is hoped that some
me of them will be fortunate enough to
epent the vietorv gained single handed
H.- Walter J. Trtfvi of Garden City. L.
I . when he won the British cbampion-
in 10OI, and brought the trophy back
RUBBER CLUB WINS.
fs St. Michael's Cadets Third Team
This Morning 21 to 11.
i'li" Rubber club defeated the St. Mich
i?i :; t .idets third team 24 to 14 this fore
ii". on in their second baseball game of the
e;ison. Following was the lineup:
Rubber club Shipman. c: ('apt.
Plumb. p: Mack, lb: Klinefelter. 21);
Madden, 31; Manager Coane. ss ; Whit
ney, If; Roberts, of ; Sargent, rf.
Cadets Nash, c; Pellerin, Danyew, p;
('apt. Shipman. lb; Garrity, 2b; John
Guihcen, 3b: Danyew, ss ; O'Connor, If;
Curtin, cf ; Lyons, rf.
Annual State Convention in Rutland
RUTLAND. May 21. Arrangements
are coinpletetrfor the ninth annual con
vent ion of the State Parent-Teacher As
soeiations which will be held in the Rut
land high school assembly ball, Thursday
and t nuay, .uav -U-Jt. liie delegates are
to be entertained by the members of the
local associations. A sight-seeing trip is
being arranged by a committee of which
Mrs. Walter (J. Hodsdon is chairman.
An interesting program has been com
pleted by the state president, Mrs. P. W
r reeman of rescent street and the vice
presidents. Mrs. Thomas Hack, and Mrs
G. 11. Eggleston of Proctor. Among the
speakers who wil! take part on the pro
gram are Dr. Charles II. Dalton. seere
tary of the state board of health. Mrs.
George B. Chandler of Rocky Hill. Conn.
president of the Connecticut Branch of
the Mothers' Congress. Mrs. Milton 15.
Iliggius of Worcester. Mass., national
president of the Mothers' congress and
Parent-Teacher associations will also be
one of the sjcakers.
One of the interesting features of the
meeting will be Mothercraft Pictures,
which will be shown by Mrs. Claire L.
Craig of Boston.
OPEN CO-OPERATIVE SHOPS.
Boston Clothing Manufacturers Act Inde-
' penilently of Union.
BOSTON. May 21. Co-operative vest
shops and pants shops have been opened
by the Clothing Manufacturers' associa
tion of Boston as the latest move in the
effort to overcome the effect of the strike
of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of
America. Though the strike has been in
progress since last December, the associa
tion has no intention of reoiening negotia
tions with the amalgamated union; nei
ther are the strikers returning to their
old jobs in great numbers.
The manufacturers who have remained
in Boston, while other manufacturers have
moved out and "located their shops else
where, have decided upon the co-operative
plan for the production " of pants and
vests. They have, one co-operative pants
shop outside of Boston with a capacity of
.1,000 pairs of pants per week. This has
been running for two weeks with non
union help, some of which has experience
hi the operation of high-speed sewing ma
chincgj and they hap ajji(.t 4iou-that
.can fSoduce 3.OO0 vests per w-eek. At
neither place are they, turning out full.
production as yet, but this is due partly to
me iaci iubi n is me uuu trasuu.
G. T. Witherell Dead at 81.
George T. Witherell, 81, died at bis
home in the village Monday morning. He
was the only son of George and Salome
Witherell, who lived in the upper street.
He bad three sisters, Miss Ellen Witber
f'hnrlpM fihnsA and Mrs. Charles
Itice of this town. Mrs. Kice Is theonly i claimed icpoists reiortel to nun oy tne
ort to nurvive. Ilia entire life was state banks in Windham county. The list
fcpent in Westminster. lie bought the includes the names and" last known resi
farm on -which he lived many years and; donee of depositors who have not made a
where be died after several weeks illness, j deposit or withdrawn any part of their
At one time he was one of the most pop-1 deposits or interest thereon for a period
ular young men in town. He served in
the Vermont infantry during the Civil
Besides his sister be has nieces and
nephews living in Maiden, Somerville
and Lawrence, and his nephew, Rollin
Kice of Hartland and niece, Mrs. A. S.
Iewis of Westminster. The funeral
was held at his home Wednesday after
noon. Rev. Mr. Sanborn of Walpole of
ficiating. Burial was in the old ceme
tery. Mrs. Lotta Miller is living in the
It is not yet open for guests.
L. W. Fullam and Frank Farr spent
a few days in Boston recently.
Winthrop Bent spent the week-end
with his mother in Wntertown.
W. S. Fenn is taking an automobile
trifi to the northern part of the state.
Mrs. A. M. Clapp of Windsor. Conn.,
spent last week with Mrs. F. S. Fenn.
Mrs. L. GrOonverse entertained her
sisters from Westmoreland last week.
Miss Helen Lewis spent the week-end
in Lynn with a schoolmate, Miss Ruth
Watson. ... i y
Sirs. Martha Miller, who spent the
winter in Boston, is with her son,
Mrs. Mary Kimball went to Boston
Thursday morning to consult a special
ist. She has been ill the last month.
Lynn Fullam and little daughter
Janice, have been ill with influenza a
week. Their condition is more favorable.
Mrs. Irving Hatch and infant son. of
Springfield, Mass., are visiting Mrs.
Hatch's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred At
wood. Misses Helen and Adele .Tocelyn of Mt.
Cannel, Conn., were in town recently and
engaged the Harrington cottage for the
The subject for the Grange meeting
May 20 is Vermont. The roll call will
be answered by some remark concerning
Vermont. Two papers will be given, one
by Miss Cora Peek on, Vermont and
Its Possibilities, and the other by Miss
Hazel Lewis, Interesting Facti Concern
ing Vermont. There will be special luu
sic. SOUTH NEWFANE.
The Ladies Benevolent society
Wednesday afternoon with Miss
Mrs. Murray II. Cheney
itincr her sister, Mrs. E.
Johnsburv this week..
lias been vih
. 8harp, at St.
Mrs. Thomas Lewis and Miss Eliza
beth Moss of New York city spent the
week-end with Mrs. Frank Moss.
Mrs. Luana White of Townshend re
cently was a guest of her sinter, Mrs.
Henry C. Smead, and other relatives.
Mr3. Lawrenco Ingram and daughter.
Barbara, of I-awrence, Mass., are visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Ingram a week.
J. Cook of Brattleboro visited Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Harris last week. Mr.
Harris's sister, Miss Edith Harris, also
was a recent guest there.
Mrs. Milton A. Bincham. and Mr. and
Mrs. Frank E. Fisher of Williamsville.
attended the meetins of Pomona Grange
at Winchester. N. II.. Wednesday.
Mrs. Allie F. Mundell recently enter
tained her stepmother, Mrs." Henry
Gould, alo Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Clancey and two daughters of Brattle
Mrs. Samuel Morse and Mrs. Love are
at their home after an absence of sev
eral months with Mrs. Morse's daugh
ter, Mrs. A. M. Merritield, and family,
at Williamsville. '
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Moore and chil
dren of Bellows Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Guv
Ilussell and children and Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Moore of Brattleboro Sundav vis
ited their father,. Marshal A. Moore,
who is at his home.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Paze came Sat
urday by automobile from New Haven,
(onn., their household goods coming bv
motor trucks. Thev have moved to the
faun which they bought last fall of
the late ( harles E. Ingram.
John Dulley will bein next week
making regular trips bv automobile.
with passengers between East Dover
and Brattleboro, going Mondays, Thurs
days, and Saturdays, and other days by
apjwintment. While Mr. Bulley was in
lOast Wallingford he sold his Mack-
smithing business there to his brother-
Rev. F. K. Hackett officiated at the
funeral of George Proutv at Mitchell's
undertaking rooms in Brattleboro Mon
day afternoon. The burial was at Wil
liamsville cemetery at 4 o'clock. Mrs.
Prouty will visit her sister, Mrs.
Mather, in Brattleboro a few davs. The
sons, Julius and Ernest, returned home
the same evening.
The subject of the sermon at the Bap
tist church Sunday morning will be,
Samson, the Strong Man. In the even
ing slogans and mottoes suitable for
a church to adopt, ard why, will be dis
missed. Last Sunday morning and even
ing, reports of the older girls' confer
ence were given by Mrs. M. A. Brigham.
Miss Irene Bart let t and Miss Aldine I'.
Bingham ami were interesting features
of the services.
- Shelley wrote the Revolt of Islam while
lying in the bottom of a boaf on 'the
- Fine Chocolates
Our Blackstone Chocolates, at a new low price of G0 lb.
Are far superior to others.
Home-made Salted Peanuts 25 lb.
Cocoanut Biscuits 15 doz.
Fine Cream Caramels, assorted 50 lb.
Old-Fashioned Chocolates 40 lb.
The Shop Unique
SAVINGS DEPOSITS ;
List of Depositors in Windham County
Banks Who Have Been Unknown,
to Officials for 20 Years.
State's Attorney Harold E. Whitney
has received from State Bank Connms
sioner George B.' Carpenter a list of un4.
of 20 years, together with the dates of
the deposits and the present amounts. The
depositors are not known by the officers of
the bank to be living. Following is the
list, and where not otherwise specified the
residence should be understood to be Ver
mont except that where no town is men
tioned neither the town nor state is
known : ;
Brattleboro Savings bank Michael
Murriean, Brattleboro. Jan. 21, 1SI3,
$200.38: Walter G. Bardwell. Brattle
boro. July 1, 1S01, $12.3.1; C. S. Crouch,
Brattleboro. Feb. 1. 1S81, $3.10: Edson
W. Burnham, Brattleboro, Feb. 28. 1872,
$3.81 ; Elmer Mason. Chelsea, Aug. 10,
1872, $08.02; Mrs. S. H. Hibbard, Bethel.
Jan. 11, 1877, $2.24; Mary Iouisc Adams,
Marlboro. Dec. 22, 1S0O, $8.04; G. A.
Gleason, Woodford, Nov: 20, 1802, $23.02 ;
George F. Ellis, Somerville, Mass., June
8, 180.1, $2.20; Judson Gates, Greenfield,
Mass., Aug. 0. 1800, $2.41 George O.
Mortenson, July 28. 1SS4, $0.K; Clav
ton C. Ellis, July 24. 1800, $1.08; Fred
Ellis, Jan. 1, 1800. .$3.13; J. M. Allen,
July 1, 180.1. $11.80; Fred C. Dallowav,
July 1. 180.1, $7.40; Edwin II. Stevens,
July 1. 1802. $4.30: Guv M. Young. Nov.
20, 1802. $2.24; Wm. M. Young. March
20. 1S03. $2.21; M. J. Young, Jan. 1,
1802, $10.07: Harrv Dinsmore, Aug. 17,
1802, $2.2.1; Wilbur W. Parsons, Jan. 1.
1800, $2.08; Robert C. Arthur, Jan. 2,
1888. $0.37; Henry J. Works, Julv 8,
1SSS. $10.7.1: Susan E. Farnsworth, Jan.
13. 1801, $2.37.
Vermont Savings bank of Brattleboro
Arthur W. Ingalls, Brattleboro, Dec. 11,
A llmington Savings bank Jane A.
Temple, Wilmington. Dec. 20, 1S.1S
$10.30: John L. Patch, Brooklyn. N. Y.,
.May 2S. 18.10. $1.1.07 ; M. It. Crosby, ad
ministrator of Bety Witt for benefit of
Lydia F. Drew, Wilmington, Nov. 20,
1S73. S130..12; Montraville Davidson.
Readsboro, June 1. 1878, $4..17 ; Effie M.
Grithu, West Halifax. Oct. 3, 1888. $2.0O ;
Utta I. Hubbard. Keadboro. Feb. 8.
1802. $.1.33 : Charlie Proutv. West Marl
boro. Feb. 2.1. 1S02. $2.53; Mary E
Moore, Bennington, May 1. 1894, $7.00;
Guy L. Harris, Y hitingham, Oct. 1,
WEST NORTIIFIELD, MASS.
George Hilliard is1 painting Ed.
Church s bmldinr.
-Mrs. joe ueipiiy and children are
spending a week in West Springfield
with her parents.
Ralph Gibson has moved his family
into the Corse house, which her father,
C. I. Holton, recently bought of Mrs.
Jessie I it us.
M and Mrs. Winfield Pollard have
gone to housekeeping in Northfield, for
the present as he is working for his
father, who is putting in the foundation
and cement work for two houses there
The I)val Workers' service will le
held Sunday evening at 7 as usual, and
following this meeting there will be, a
uuptmniai service. i;ev. I. W . i'attison
of Northfield will. speak and will have
part in the baptismal service.
NORTH FIELD. .MASS.,
The Unitarian May meetings are held
in Boston next week. Thw-delcgntes from
the Northfield church are Rev. and Mrs,
G. L. Thompson, Henry Holtoq, jr., Don
old Thompson and Mrs. T. R. Callender.
George and Robert Thompson go to
("harlestown, N. H by train, then by trol
ley to Spnngheld, t., to spend a week
with their grandparents, while their par
ents are in Boston.
Graduation exercises of the 8th grade
of the Vernon schools will be held in
Union church Wednesday at 8 o'clock. All
me ineinnersiiip campaign meeting lor
the town of Vernon for the Windham
County Farm Bureau will bo held in
range nan ar o chock .Mondav eve
ning. May 23. instead of at the town ball
as at first planned.
Albeit Bacon visited relatives here last
Mrs. Charles Frost visited at Sherman
John Sliampine of South Wardsboro is
working here with his team for several
different people in the village.
Mi. and Mrs. Nahor gage went witl
Martin Johnson and family bv automobile
to Athol to visit their brother. Myron
Miss Fearl McGee is working as wait
ress! at the Hoadley cafe.
Miss Emma F. Houghton of High 6treet
will go tomorrow to Boston.
Miss Elizabeth Langillc is visiting
friends in Springfield, Mass. i
Miss Edith Nash is spending the aay
Bellows Falls with her aunt.
Dr. and Mrs. C. R. Aldrich left today
on a fishing trip to Middledam, Me.
Miss Jane Brew and Miss Rene Lyston
pent yesterday in Springfield, Mass.
A. L. Hamilton, who had been in Bos
ton several days on business, has returned.
Fred A. M. Milkev of Turners Falls is
expected tomorrow to spend the day here
Miss Patience Wilder will go Monday
to her home in Bellows Falls to spend a
Miss Carrie Wightman of W alpole, N.
II., is a guest of Mrs. George E. Sherman
t the Brooks House.
Miss Harriett Davis went this after
noon to ner nome in coutn lvoiuiouueny
to visit over Sunday.
Miss Ruth Baldwin has a desk in the
urebred Live Stock Sales Co.'n oifice and
will do public stenography.
Mrs. Frank Harris of Millers Falls
was a guest Thursday of Mr. and Mrs. E.
E. Gobie of Grove street.
John C. McCarthy, clerk at the post-
office, who has been having a week's vaca-
lon, will resume work Monday.
Miss Dorothy Edwards, Miss Herthia
Daley and Miss Nathalie Benson are
guests in ernon of Mrs. M. I. Reed.
Miss Irene Filion has begun working in
the Foxhall store. She had been em
ployed at the Boston Fruit Co.'s market.
W. H. Mann of ftne street, who has
been ill the past 10 weeks, remains about
the same. Two nurses are now attending
R. J. Eldridge. II. C. Shaw and Miss
Mabel Snow will go next Wednesday to
Burlington to attend a conference of tele
( harles M. Colt has returned from
Waterbury, Conn., where he had been
several days on business for the Dunham
Mrs. Ilallam Turton and son, Hallani,
have returned to their home in Bellows
Falls after visiting here with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. O. II. Ellis of Main street.
Miss Margaret T. Moran, who recently
returned from a stay of several weeks in
Hartford and Springfield, is staying for
the present with Mrs. George II. Danyew
of Elliot street.
Miss Nellie Stone, student nurse at the
Mutual Aid association, was operated
upon Thursday in the Memorial hospital
by Dr. G. 11. Andwson for appendicitis.
She is doing well.
Miss Edith Nolin will resume work to
morrow as operator in the telephone ex
change after a vacation of two weeks on a
motorcycle trip to New York city, Bridge
port and other places, with her brother,
Ernest Nolin of Bridgeport.
Miss Lena M. Walker, who has been
at her home two weeks on account of the
illness of her mother, Mrs. John O. Stone.
who is convalescing from an operation,
will resume her work Monday in the IIol-stcin-Fricsian
Register Co.'s office.
Robert Kirby came here last nieht from
Philadelphia and began work today in
the Brooks House Pharmacy. Inc.. of
which he is one rrf fhe proprietors. Mr.
Kirby, who enlisted in the navy Oct. 15,
Mi: recently returned from a trio to
Culebra, Porto Rico, on the U. S. S. Con
Rev. M. G. Turner, nastor of the First
Congregational church of St. Johnsbury
Center, was in town this week visit-
mz his daughter. Miss Lillian Tuoner.
who for several months' has been enr-
ng for her aunt, Mrs. Elsworth Freven-
hagen, of 14 High Liwn road. Mr. Tup
ler will supply at the Conirrecational
church in Westminster tomorrow.
GIVE DOCTORS MORE FREEDOM. .
Rule Allows Them to Prescribe
Whiskey as Necessary.
WASHINGTON. May 21. New regu
lations have been prepared which will en
abel physicians prescribing whiskey for
' medical punwses to write as many pre
scriptions as tney consider necessary,
prohibition officials said last night.
Under existing regulations, physicians are
limited to 10O whiskey prescriptions over
a period "of JH) days.
Removal of the limit from the number
2500 Cakes Swift's Wool Soap
at Nearly Ha If -Price
Wool Soap floats. The makers of Wool Soap use only the best quality
edible tallow and cocoanut oil. Its pureness is reflected in its color which
is pure white. This'soap is recommended for the babies as well as for
grown-ups' toilet and bath. ,
A perfection soap for fine fabrics, silks and woolens.
We offer this Wool Soap at the above special price, beginning today,
but limit the quantity to not more than 20 cakes to acustomer.
Offers these Important Qualities
Special Notice to Fine Car Buyers
Hudson beauty is prized by all owners.
It even dictates the choice of many. But
to most who know Hudson its chief charm
must always be quietness of action and case
So smooth the response to throttle and
wheel there seems no mechanical interven
tion between the driver's will and its ac
curate execution by the Super-Six.
What the Old
Every day you see Hudsons two and
three years old which in both performance
and style might well be judged of recent
Hudson design has never been guided by
caprice. It has never resorted to dubious
extremes.. It has been too sure of what are
the essential permanencies of beauty, dig
nity and true riding comfort. '
The advance ideas you will always find.
But every idea must earn its right to be
long. No, mere straining after something
Manley Brothers C6.,, Inc.
of prescriptions for whiskey, it was ex
plained, was made necessary by the opin
ion of Ex-Attorney General Palmer, hold
ing that congress had not delegated to the
prohibition -authorities the right to fix
arbitrary limits to the . use of whiskey
for medical purposes. The only limit im
posed by congress, according to Mr.
Palmer's interpretatino of the law, offi
cials asserted, was that not more than
one pint could be prescribed for any one
person within 10 days.
ADVERTISE YOUR TO RENTS
IN THE DAILY REFORMER
Goods Store Puts On Sale
new has ever won place for a single feature
of Hudson design. '
Thus has developed a .mechanical quality
that well-nigh removes all consciousness of
motor and other mechanism.
A New Meaning
And with it has come an economy in oper
ation that asserts itself not alone in low
fuel costbut more particularly in reduced
maintenanace expense. Owners experience
no concern abdut Hudson's readiness' to
meet at.y requirement. Whether if be the
instant throttle response needed to shoot
the car out of a possible traffic jam, or the
ability to go on tour across the continent,
the Super-Six in countless ways has proved
its fitness. The SuperrSix' motor is exclu
sive and everyone knows how it excels.
Best of all, these, qualities are not of to
day's accomplishment. They have been
notably Hudson's for five years.
HAVE YOU TRIED
THE NEW CIGAR
THOMAS' DRUG STORE
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